I not sure about the following sentence whether correct or not.

"I have interest in which is a developing your plan."

Also what if I remove the 'in' from above sentence, Is that also correct as the same meaning?


Not sure exactly what you are trying to say, but I suppose either of the following:

I have an interest in developing your plan.

If you change interest to a verb, you could say:

I am interested in developing your plan.

Without using "in", you could say:

I have an interest which is developing your plan.

This is a combination of the phrases I have an interest and which is developing your plan.

interest as used is a noun, so an article is needed. Also no article before the verb developing (maybe that was a typo?).

  • Thanks than what is difference above your sentence and 'I am interested in'? Is this same meaning with your sentence?
    – Carter
    Jan 22 '15 at 5:26
  • I added an example to my answer. Both mean roughly the same thing as I understand your phrases (other contexts might be different).
    – user3169
    Jan 22 '15 at 5:32

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